Skip to main content

Full text of "The Tattler"

See other formats


V4 



•.V* 



^B 



■ 








M 



." V 



'*>• 



I 



V*. 




■,'■->' 






PHWH 

® ■ ■ 



H I 



; 



■ 



r * 



m 



is 



in 



pw 










w _ 



:,w 



> 



rj&t* 



+ r> 



fa 



<- ?" 



.* 



^ 









- 



y . r 









1 



II 



i 



i 



i r 




:**vs* 



/ .. •■ 



^H 



I 



iTt'-V 






'* r 



M 



i«to;.-v.v*sc 



v^vi nbV 




HB«3£ 



■ 



*'J 



^M 



^H 



*..»■*«•■! 



V'V~ <.v^ 



££* 



W-> 






Williamsburg High School 
Williamsburg, Massachusetts 





We, the class of 1963, fondly dedicate THE 
TATTLER to Mrs. Anne Graves, who in her 
position of Secretary to the Principal has de- 
voted her time and untiring effort in behalf of 
the faculty and students of Williamsburg High 
School. Our gratitude to her for her patience, 
dedication and loyalty is unbounded. 




^Mbnld 



We, the Class of 1963, are honored to be the first graduating 
class of Williamsburg High School to wear the new official school 
ring. Through the years these rings will be constant reminders of 
our four wonderful years in high school. 

The ring was designed to emphasize the school rather than the 
individual. It will remain unchanged from year to year except for 
the date of graduation. The design symbolizes the relationship be- 
tween the State of Massachusetts, Williamsburg High School, the 
Class of 1963, and the individual student. 

The oval stone in the center of the ring is green, our school 
color. WILLIAMSBURG HIGH SCHOOL is inscribed in the gold 
crown, which surrounds the stone. The rope of learning encircles 
both the stone and the inscription. Descending from either side of 
the crown and tapering to the band of the ring are the official seals 
of Massachusetts and of Williamsburg High School. Below these 
is the year 1963. Both seals are set into a stylized pattern of the 
Laurel Leaves of Excellence which signify honor and fame. The 
school seal contains the Latin phrase "Constantia et Virtute, " 
meaning constancy and virtue. The torch of learning is also in- 
corporated into its design. 

Those who wear the ring should feel proud of its beauty and 
proud of its meaning. It symbolizes devotion to learning, stead- 
fastness to high principles, loyalty to our school and enduring af- 
fection for the friends with whom we spent four wonderful years at 
Williamsburg High School. 




MR. DONALD J. BUSS 
Principal 



MR. EARL TO NET 
Vice -Principal 
French -History 

MRS. ANN GRAVES 
Secretary 



MRS. ELEANOR BART 
Commercial Studies 
World Geography 

MRS. ANNE BELCK 
Science 





MR. ROBERT BRANCH 
Mathematics 

MRS. HILDA DeNOOD 
French 

MR. GEORGE FEIKER 
Guidance Counselor 



MRS. JUDITH FORSBERG 
German 

MR. DAVID GRILLS 
Physical Education 

MRS. FRANCES 

GRINNELL 

Commercial Studies 




MRS. MARIE PACKARD 

R, PHILIP SU 
Applied Science 



L EDWARD 
TRZEIENSKI 
Science 
Consumer Education 

MR. MERRILL BISBEE 
Custodian 



. '.ARGARET 
HALBERSTADT 
English -Librarian 

Y.ISS OUVE HEALY 
Music Supervisor 

. EVELY 

Physical Education 
World Historv 



MRS. MARJORIE 
IcKUSICK 

Latin -Ancient History 

I. HERBERT 

N'TEBELLO 

Social Studies 

:S GLORIA NARBIN 





CtodOx& 





"CkMlmlQlriwl &&IA6MJ, as Mo*hZ*9 SfiOiuS ttaDcty" 







Doreen Albert Esther Bacon James Barrus David Bartlett Donna Bickford 






% 





Roger Bisbee 






Dan Black 



Dorothy Clark 



Lauren Corbett 




Naomi Curtis 



f .s 



f. 



t 








E1fi 



Margaret Delisle Alicia DeNood Lee Diamond Lynn Donovan Michael Donovan 




V 




nF 



Roy Foster 



George Fox Kenneth Gagne Avis Goodhue James Gromelski 






3? 



m 




James Hickey 



Jacquehne 
Hillenbrand 



Dale Hitchcock Robert Hutchins Brenda Jorge nson 







Mary Lou Judd Jeffrey Kellogg Rodney Kellogg David Kenney 








Jon Km it Frances Lanoue Linda Lavalle Linda Mason Charles Mazur 






Barbara Moilison 

warn 



Michael Moran Mary Ellen Morin Lynne Myers 









Kathleen Otis Elaine Robbins Linda Roberts Linda Sarafin 








Royl Schoonover Katherine Snow Jean Taylor Joyce Tetrault Richard Turner 







Anne Warren Karen Weston Diane Wolf 



Larry Wood 



DOREEN THERESA ALBERT 

"Doreen" 
"I've taken my fun where I've 
found it." 

Cheerleader 1; Glee Club 1,2; 
Drill Team 1; Press Club 1,3, 
4; Wand Drill 2; Tattler Photog- 
rapher 4. 






ESTHER CLARA BACOX 
"Esther"' 
"Enough work to do and strength 
enough to do it." 
Science Club 1. 



JAMES ALVAN BARRUS 
"Jimmy" 
"Much wisdom goes with few- 
est words." 

Science Club 1,2; Cross Coun- 
ty 4. 




DONNA LUCILLE MARY 
BICKFORD 
"Donna" 
"Eat, drink, and be merry." 
Basketball 2; Softball 1,2. 




ROGER ALBERT BISBEE 
"Roger" 
"A little nonsense now and 
then is relished by the best of 
men." 
Dramatics 1,2,3,4. 



DAVID ARTHUR BARTLETT 

"Dave ' 
"There is no fire without some 
smoke." 





This page was made possible through the contribution of 

THE MASSACHUSETTS ELECTRIC CO., Northampton, Massachusetts 




DAN MILTON BLACK 
"Blackie" 
"Write me as one who loves 
his fellow men." 
Science Club 1; Dramatics 3, 
4; Chess Club 3; Tattler Photog- 
rapher 4. 




DOROTHY ANN CLARK 
"Dottie" 

"Wise to resolve and patient 
to perforin." 

Basketball 1,2,3,4; Softball 1, 
2,3,4; Drill Team 2; Wand 
Drill 2; Pro Merito 3,4. 



LAURIN ANN CORBETT 
"Laurie" 
"A clear conscience is a sure 
card." 
Debating 1; Softball 1. 




NAOMI BELLE CURTIS 
"Naomi" 
"Nothing is impossible to a 
willing heart." 
Basketball 1,2,3,4; Student 
Council Rep. 1; Glee Club 1, 
2; Science Club 1,2,3,4; Drama- 
tics 3,4; Laboratory Aid 3; 
Tattler Staff 4. 




MARGARET ELIZABETH 
DELISLE 
"Maggy" 
" Patience is an high virtue 
certain." 
Glee Club 1,2. 






11 



ALICIA MAATJE DENOOD 
"Alicia" 
"It hurteth not the tongue to 
give fair words." 
Cheerleader 1,2; Class Secre- 
tary 1; Debating 1,3; Glee 
Club 1,2; Science Club 1,2,3, 
4; Drill Team 1,2; Dramatics 
1,3; District Music Festival 1; 
Wand Drill 2; Library Aid 3; 
Press Club 3,4; Model Congress 
Rep. 3; Laboratory Aid 3; Ac- 
tivities Editor Tattler 4; Pro 
Merito 3,4. 



LEE SUMNER DIAMOND 
"Lc 
"To blame him were absurd. 
Basketball 1. 





LYNN GRACE DONOVAN 
"Lynn" 
"I am part of all that I have 
met." 

Basketball 1,2,3; Co -captain 
4; Softball 1,2,3,4; Science 
Club 1,2,3,4; Drill Team 2,3; 
Student Council 2,3,4; Pro 
Merito. 




MICHAEL GAYLON 
DONOVAN 
"Mickey" 
"Every man has his price." 
Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 
1,2,3,4; Cross Country 1,2,3, 
4; Class President 3; Student 
Council 1,2,3; Student Guide 
3,4; Pro Merito. 




GEORGE WALTER FOX 
"Skip" 
"For men may come and men 
may go, But I go on forever." 



KENNETH EARL GAGNE 
"Kenny" 
"It is easier not to speak a 
word at all than to speak more 
words than we should." 
Science Club 1,2; Lab Assist- 
ant 3. 



ROY CLARK FOSTER 
"Skip" 
"A man that hath friends must 
show himself friendly." 
Basketball 1,2,3,4; Science 
Club 1,2,3,4; Press Club 3; 
Treasurer 3; Class President 4; 
Student Council 4; Student 
Guide 3,4. 





This page was made possible through the contribution of 
DONOVAN BROS., INC., Huntington, Massachusetts 




AVIS LOUISE GOODHUE 
"Avis" 
"Silence more musical than 
any song . " 

Cheerleader 2; Class Secre- 
tary 3; Debating 3; Glee Club 
2; Drill Team 2; Dramatics 
2,3,4; Press Club 3,4; Pro 
Merito; Tattler Assistant 
Editor. 

JACQUELINE MARIE 
HILLENBRAND 
"Jackie" 
"God forbid that I should go 
to any heaven in which there 
are no horses." 

Glee Club 1; Drill Team 1,2, 
3; Science Club 1,2,3; Drama- 
tics 1,2,3. 





JAMES CARL GROMELSKI 
"Gromo" 
"To grunt and sweat under a 
weary life." 

Basketball 2,3,4; Baseball 1, 
2,3,4; Cross Country 3,4; 
Student Council 4; Student 
Guide 3,4; Tattler Sports 
Editor; Pro Merito. 

DALE CLEMENT HITCHOCK 

"Hitch" 
"Wit and wisdom are born 
with the man." 
Historian 3; Student Council 
2; Science Club 1,2,3; Cross 
Country 2; Cross Country 
Manager 3,4; Basketball 
Sportswriter 3. 




JAMES JOSEPH HICKEY 
"Jim " 
"He had no malice in his 
mind." 

Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 
1,2,3,4. 





ROBERT ALAN HUTCHINS 

"Hutch" 
"With what a genius for 
administration." 
Basketball 1,2,3,4; Vice- 
president 2,3; Student Coun- 
cil 3; Cross Country 4; 
Dramatics 2,3,4; Business 
Manager, Tattler 4. 



13 



BRENDA BELLI: JORGENSEN 
"Brcn" 

"I am the very pink of cour- 
tesy." 

Glee Club 2; Dramatics 1,2, 
3,4. 






MARY LOUISE JUDU 
"Mary Lou" 
"There's language in her eye, 
her cheek, her lip." 
Tattler Editor 4; Dramatics 
4. 



JEFFERY WARNER KELLOGG 

"Jeff" 
'Words pay no debts." 




DAVID BURCE KENNEY 
"Dave" 
"We bear it calmly, though a 
ponderous war." 



RODERICK MICHAEL 
KELLOGG 
"Rod" 
"But, for my own part, it was 
Greek to me." 
Baseball 1; Basketball 2,3; 
Dramatics 3. 




CHESTER JON KM IT 
"Jon" 
"A man he seems of cheerful 
yesterdays and confident to- 
morrows." 

Basketball Manager 1,2,3,4; 
Baseball Manager 1,2,3,4; 
Glee Club 1,2,3; Dramatics 
3,4. 




This page was made possible through the contribution of 
WEST CLOTHING CENTER, Florence, Massachusetts 




FRANCES LESLIE LANOUE 
"Frannie" 
"Promise is most given when 
the least is said." 




LINDA ANNE LAVALLE 
"Linda" 
"She profits most who serves 
best." 

Cheerleading 1,2,3; Co- 
Captain 4; Class Vice-Presi- 
dent 1; Glee Club 1,2; Class 
Secretary 4; Drill Team 1,2; 
Dramatics 1,3. 



LINDA ANN MASON 
"Mace" 
"Everything is worth what its 
purchaser will pay for it." 
Science Club 1; Press Club 
3; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Pro 
Merito. 




CHARLES JOSEPH MAZUR 
"Pinky" 
"He is well paid that is well 
satisfied." 
Basketball 3; Baseball 3,4. 




BARBARA LOUISE MOLLISON 

"Barb" 
"Patience is the best remedy 
for every trouble." 
Basketball 1,2,3; Co -Captain 
4; Class President 1; Glee 
Club 1,2,3; Drill Team 1,2; 
Class Treasurer 2; Student 
Council 3,4; Softball 1,2,3,4; 
Dramatics 1,2,3,4. 





MICHAEL JAMES MORAN 
"Jim" 
"Good counsellors lack no 
clients." 

Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 
1,2; Class President 2; Drama- 
tics 2,3,4. 



This page was made possible through the contribution of 

GRAVES EQUIPMENT INC., Northampton, Massachusetts 



MARY ELLEN MORIN 
"Punky" 
"But still her word is toujoums 
gai." 

Cheerleader 1,2,3; Co-Captain 
4; Secretary 2; Class Treas- 
urer 4; Glee Club 1,2; District 
Music Festival 2,4; Drill Team 
2,3; Pro Merito. 





LYNNE MARIE MYERS 
"Lynne" 
"My heart is like a singing 
bird." 

Basketball 1,2; Historian 2; 
Glee Club 1; Drill Team 1, 
2,3; Dramatics 1,2,3,4; Soft- 
ball 1,2,3. 






KATHLEEN BENNETT OTIS 

"Kathy" 
"Be silent and safe -- silence 
never betrays you." 
Basketball 1,2,3,4; Glee Club 
1,2; Softball 1,2,3,4; Drama- 
tics 3. 




ELAINE SUE ROBBINS 
"Laney" 
'I laugh myself to death.' 



LINDA LURA ROBERTS 
"Linda" 
"Born with the gift of laughter." 
Basketball 1. 




LINDA ANNE SARAFIN 
"Linda" 
"Love me little, love me 
long." 

Cheerleader 1,2,3,4; Treas- 
urer 1; Glee Club 1,2; Drill 
Team 2,3. 





16 




ROYL MERIC SCHOONOVER 
"Royl" 
"Let every man look before he 
leaps." 
Cross Country 3,4. 




■i 




KATHERINE ANN SNOW 
"Kathy" 
"A closed mouth catches no 
flies." 
Softball 1,2. 



JOAN PATRICIA TAYLOR 
"Joan" 
"Little said is soon amended. 
Drill Team 2. 




JOYCE GENEVIEVE TETRAULT 

"Joyce" 
"Diligence is the mother of 
good fortune." 

Cheerleader 1,2; Glee Club 1, 
2; Drill Team 1,2; Softball 
Manager 2,3; Basketball Man- 
ager 4; Pro Merito; Tattler 
Typist 4. 




RICHARD ERIC TURNER 
"Rick" 
"There is a time for all things. 
Transfer. 





ANNE SEELYE WARREN 
"Anne" 
"Keep thy heart with all dili- 
gence; for out of it are the 
issues of life." 
Debating 3; Glee Club 1,2; 
Science Club 1; Drill Team 2; 
Dramatics 2; Press Club 3,4; 
Pro Merito. 



17 



KAREN MARGARET WESTON 
"Karen" 
"Every why has a wherefore." 
Transfer. 







,# 








DIANNA MAE WOLF 
"Diane" 
"In her tongue is the law of 
kindness." 
Basketball 1,3,4. 



LARRY ALAN WOOD 
"Woody" 
"I never met a man I didn't 
like." 

Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1, 
2,3,4. 




18 



C&tts Htefouj 



Four years ago sixty -four students entered on an adventure 
called High School. At the time it seemed as if four years would 
be an interminable amount of time. But those four years have passed 
with startling rapidity, making one wonder where all the time 
could have gone. One must look back and see what activities made 
the time pass so fast. 

In our freshman year the "period of adjustment" to the new way 
of life occupied some time. However, we soon got used to the 
routine and new friends. We elected Barbara Mollison as President, 
Linda Lavalle as Vice-president, Alicia DeNood as Secretary, and 
Linda Sarafin as Treasurer. After the historical Freshman Re- 
ception, we started looking forward to the day when we would be 
the persecutors instead of the persecuted. 

During our sophomore year administrative duties occupied some 
of our time. We elected Robert Hutchins as President, Jim Moran 
as Vice-president, MaryEllen Morin as Secretary, Barbara Mol- 
lison as Treasurer^ and Lynne Myers as Historian. 

In our junior year athletics took much of our time and attention 
as the boys' basketball team won nineteen out of twenty -two games 
played and the girls' basketball team was undefeated. We elected 
Michael Donovan as President, Robert Hutchins as Vice-president, 
Avis Goodhue as Secretary, Roy Foster as Treasurer, and Mary- 
Ellen Morin as Historian. We also spent some time deciding on 
the type of class ring to be ordered. This was the first year that 
a standard class ring cane into use. Much time was spent on 
planning the Junior Prom and making it a success, with the theme 
being "Springtime Serenade." 

It seems hard to believe that we have come to the end of our 
four high school years. Now we are "big Kids, " although we some- 
times have to be reminded of the fact as teachers bemoan our 
lack of dignity. For the last time the zeal for Caesar's laurels 
ushered in Roy Foster as President, Lynn Donovan as Vice-presi- 
dent, Linda Lavalle as Secretary, MaryEllen Morin as Treasurer, 
and Ann Warren as Historian. One cannot write anymore history 
about our class. The real history is to be made in the future as 
we join the adult world. It is to be seen how we shall use in the 
years ahead the knowledge and education imparted to us . 

Former Class Members -- Donald Nute 

Mary Braman John Sawyer 

Mary Hacker Jacqueline Tirrell 

Frank Houghton Gladys Battistoni 

Mary Lou Johndrow Nancy Fox 

Cheryl McEwan Janice Gridley 

Alan Menard Aurora (Dawn) Manning 

Lawrence Mougin Neal Dewey 

Joan Murray Richard West 



19 



Tta Ckte W'M off 1963 



Esther Bacon leaves us wondering whose 
ring she is wearing. 

Dorothy Clark leaves Mr. Branch some- 
what relieved. 

Jim Gromelski bequeaths his trusty slide 
rule to next year's trig class. 

Linda Lavalle leaves 1,059 skirts, 837 
blouses, 1,004 sweaters to a nudist 
camp in England. 

Jeff Kellogg leaves a John Deere for the 
4H Garden Club. 

Jim Hickey leaves his size "40" basket- 
ball trunks to anyone who thinks he 
can fill them . 

Mickey Donovan shrugs his shoulders and 
walks out . 

Dale Hitchcock presents the incoming 

freshmen a book entitled HOW TO SUC- 
CEED IN FRENCH CLASS WITHOUT 
REALLY TRYING. 

Donna Bickford bequeaths her collection 
of her former steadies' rings to Edie 
Goss. 

Lynn Donovan leaves her Miss Chester- 
field title to Peter Foote . 

George Fox bestows his techniques with 
the girls upon David Green. 

Ann Warren leaves her book entitled HOW 
NOT TO LET SCHOOL INTERFERE 
WITH ONE'S CHARACTER. 

Rick Turner Leaves his Falcon to be used 
for driving instruction. 

Kathy Otis leaves her height for next 
year's basketball team. 

John Kmit leaves some dry clothes in the 
locker room for next year's baseball 
manager in case of a surprise trip to 
the shower. 

Brenda Jorgenson leaves her place in 

front of the mirror to Judy Richardson. 

Mary Ellen Morin leaves saying, "My 
mother told me there would be days 
like this." 

Joyce Tetrault leaves her scrambled 

shorthand notes to Ellen Mae Granger. 

Kenny Gagne bequeaths all his ticket 
stubs to any foolish underclassman. 

Diana Wolf leaves her tactfulness to 
Sherry Mosher. 

Larry Wood leaves as a Woodchuck would. 



Dan Black leaves his horse and saddle to 

Pat Lockwood. 
Roy Foster leaves with 96 pencils, 32 pens, 

and 29 rulers borrowed from Mrs. 

Halberstadt . 

Lauren Corbett and Jacky Hillenbrand 

leave on horseback. 
Karen Weston unwillingly leaves the cafe- 
teria. 
Barbara Mollison leaves laughing. 
Naomi Curtis exits reciting Shakespeare. 
Mike Moran leaves his little black book 

to Stoney. 
Dave Bartlett leaves the faculty perplexed. 
"Elaine Robbins leaves a wad of gum stuck 

to the bottom of ever chair. 
J.B. Barrus is carried away by a strong 

breeze . 
Margaret Delisle leaves her Metrecal 

to Dorothy Sylvester. 
Charlie Mazur swaggers out the door for 

unknown places. 
Linda Sarafin leaves her repertoire of 

jokes to Robin Frost. 
Linda Mason leaves her sheep shearing 

equipment to Stephen Cernak. 
Avis Goodhue and Joan Taylor exit quietly. 
Roger Bisbee leaves his size thirteen shoes 

to Pellissier. 
Linda Roberts leaves her mangled 

typewriter. 
Fran Lanoue leaves with John Curtis. 
Lynne Myers bequeaths her short skirts 

to Mary Morton. 
Rod Kellogg rushes out. 
Kathy Snow bequeaths nothing -- she's 

just leaving. 
Alicia DeNood exits, going out the wrong 

door. 
Lee Diamond sneaks out the back door. 
Bob Hutchins leaves Mrs. DeNood's room 

early. 
Mary Lou Judd is still working on the 

TATTLER. 
Doreen Albert departs for Mt. Herman 

Prep School. 
Royl Schoonover leaves chasing Doreen 

Albeit . 
David Kenney is happy to leave. 



20 



Cfott PtOpk&Cy 



I awoke with a start as the alarm clock went off right next to my face . It seemed 
as if I had just shut my eyes. Oh, well, it was time to get up if I wanted to make my 
plane, so why fight it? It was only 5 A.M., but since we had to be in Washington at 
7A.M. we would have to hurry. You'd think that after ten years service with the 
FBI that I'd be used to this crazy routine -- going to bed late, getting up early, and 
sleeping in a different place every night -- but I wasn't. My partner Larry Wood and 
I had just returned from the Far East on an assignment that wasn't very pleasant to 
carry out . 

As I was to find out later, two of our high school buddies, Bob Hutchins and Mike 
Moran, were masterminding a scheme which concerned many of our old classmates, 
and they had made quite a name for themselves in the Orient. It seems as if upon 
completion of college the two boys went on a vacation to China with the idea of having 
a little fun before settling down. But as is understandable, knowing Mike and Bob, they 
liked it so well that they decided to stay in Hong Kong and start a business -- exporting 
Geisha girls to the United States. Of course, they weren't interested in the fact that 
it was illegal. Being a little short of funds at the time, they got in touch with Roy 
Foster and Jim Hickey, who, upon graduation, had formed a professional basketball 
team and had become quite wealthy winning championships. Skip and Jim were only 
too glad to invest in such an interesting business, so they flew to China immediately. 
Naturally, they brought along their own business manager, Kenny Gagne, to handle 
all the finances while they just sat back and relaxed as the money and girls kept pour- 
ing in. 

Now that the financial end of the business had been taken care of, they needed a 
place to set it up, but this was no problem. It seems as if Dorothy Clark and Esther 
Bacon being so patriotic had offered their services to the government and had been 
sent to China to set up a USO center to entertain American soldiers overseas, and 
from what I understood they were doing quite a job of it. Mike and Bob knowing about 
this rented a portion of this center to handle all the business of the company, so this 
automatically made Esther and Dorothy, along with Skip, Jim, and Kenny, accomplices 
to the crime, but we were yet to find out just how many of our old friends were in- 
volved. 

Now that they had the money and a place of business, all the boys had to do was to 
get the Geisha girls and ship them to the United States. I must admit they devised a 
very intricate system. They got in touch with Dave Bartlett, who was editing one of 
Hong Kong's largest newspapers, and persuaded him to run an ad in his paper for 
Geisha girls interested in a life in the United States. This idea was so successful 
that they had to bring in Lynne Myers, who had become a very prominent social 
worker in America, to screen the girls to find out which ones would be the best to 
send to the United States . 

Now that they had plenty of girls, they needed a way to get them across the ocean. 
Again, no problem. After high school, the Donovan cousins, Lynn and Mike, had 
formed the Donovan Airlines with Lee Diamond as their chief pilot, and he was more 
than happy to fly the girls to America . 

When the girls reached the United States, they were taken directly to Springfield, 
Massachusetts, where the Kellogg Taxi Company, owned and operated by Rod Kel- 
logg, picked them up and took them directly to Goshen, where Barbara Mollison hid 
them among her prize chickens. At this point it seemed as if the illegal game was 
up. Joyce Tetrault, head of a big detective agency, was home on vacation. She heard 
un-American duckings among the chickens in her home town and wired her old friend 
Ann Warren, now president of the John Birch Society. 

Ann was alarmed and started to study the case. She told me her story. 

"The plan trip up to New England was delightful. The stewardesses happened to 
be Linda Lavalle and Mary Ellen Morin. They told me that the plane had been decor- 
ated in the relaxed Snack Bar style made so popular by Donna Bickford, now a famous 

21 



interior decorator. Suddenly, the plane lurched. Oh, no! said Linda. He's done it 
again! Rick Turner, our pilot, had just stalled the plane. We soon recovered altitude, 
and the girls continued to fill me in on the gossip of our classmates. Mary Lou Judd 
had recently become principal of the Hampshire Regional High School and appointed 
Linda Roberts director of the cafeteria, which now serves two thousand pupils. Mary 
Lou proclaimed a school holiday so that all the students could go to the Weston 
Circus, which had just finish a world tour. Karen Weston, the manager, had gathered 
such thrilling acts as dancing horses trained by Jackie Hillenbrand and Royl Schoon- 
over. Elaine Robbins and Lauren Corbett, who had moved to Alaska where they be- 
came quite famous for raising polar bears, joined the troupe last year. When 
Elaine and Lauren considered extending their business to lions and tigers, they 
called on Jeff Kellogg and Dan Black, famous for their safaris. They agreed to 
catch some tigers and lions, and even some fierce pumas. While on their hunt, 
they discovered Linda Mason, who had vanished into darkest Africa right after 
graduation to study tribal dancing. They tried to persuade her to return, but she 
refused. 

"After this hair -curling story, it was a relief to look down on the peaceful scene 
of snowy New England. It reminded me of Naomi Curtis' s poems. I had just read an 
article in LIFE magazine comparing her poetry to Robert Frost's. In the same issue 
there happened to be an article featuring Jon Kmit and Charlie Mazur. After estab- 
lishing their reputation as professional bowlers at the Atlantic Ten Pin Lanes in 
Northampton, they were taking tours around the world, teaching the use of their new 
six -finger bowling ball which has become so popular. I was sorry to hear that Alicia 
DeNood, trying to set a record in the limbo, went so low that she ended up 'way down 
under' in Australia. Kathy Otis, a medical officer in the Peace Corps, found her there 
and has been giving her treatments for an aching back. 

"Looking out the window, I saw skywriting advertising D & S Root Beer. I guess 
Margaret Delisle and Kathy Snow have really raked in on their national chain of D & 
S. Root Beer Drive -Ins. The only member of our class richer than they are is Roger 
Bisbee, who made a fortune in the shoe business. His specialty was green shoes for 
St. Patrick's Day. I landed at his private air strip in Williamsburg and there I met 
you, Dave." 

At this point Larry and I tried to explain the rest ofthe story about the Geisha girls 
to Ann. After becoming vaguely familar at Mollison's Chicken Farm with American 
customs and corn, they were shipped by a modern version of the underground rail- 
way to the Kinne Brook Restaurant, a very elegant nightclub in Worthington owned by 
Dale Hitchcock and managed by Doreen Albert. Dale leaves the business end to Doreen 
because he is really much too busy finishing his latest novel, CATCHER IN THE WEEDS, 
the life story of the major league catcher, Jim Gromelski. The most talented girls 
stayed on there as entertainers, while the rest were turned over to Dianna Wolf, who 
was managing an employment agency in New York. She and her two assistants, Fran- 
ces Lanoue and Joan Taylor, tested the girls to find their qualifications as entertainers. 
Brenda Jorgensen and Avis Goodhue trained most of them in the art of acting in their 
drama studios in Hollywood. Avis and Brenda 's most well-known star is Linda Sarafin. 
She is an idol among movie -goers. Now all teen-agers do the Linda Laugh, including 
all the Geishas. 

Now you can understand more clearly the number of our friends that this case did 
involve and why it was a very unpleasant task for Larry and me to break up this circle 
of crime. One hope remained. We could appeal to James Barrus, one of the most power- 
ful politicians in the land. He advised us to have all the Geishas register as voters in 
the right party, and no action would be taken. We closed the case. 

David Kenney 
Ann Warren 

22 



Seni^w/ PmcwoJWtu 



1. 


Had Done Most for W.H.S. 


Robert Hutchins 


2. 


Most Likely to Succeed 


Roy Foster 


3. 


Most Popular 


Robert Hutchins 


4. 


Best Dressed 


Michael Moran 


5. 


Most Businesslike 


Robert Hutchins 


6. 


Class Athlete 


James Gromelski 


7. 


Most Handsome -- Prettiest 


Michael Moran 


8. 


Class Musician 


John Kmit 


9. 


Best Dancer 


Michael Moran 


10. 


Class Actor -- Actress 


Roy Foster 


11. 


Best Natured 


Roger Bisbee 


12. 


Class Artist 


Richard Turner 


13. 


Luckiest 


Dan Black 


14. 


Most Courteous 


Michael Moran 


15. 


Most Studious 


James Gromelski 


16. 


Most Talented 


Robert Hutchins 


17. 


Noisiest 


David Bartlett 


18. 


Most Shy 


Jeffrey Kellogg 


19. 


Most Talkative 


David Bartlett 


20. 


Class Flirt 


Michael Moran 


21. 


Most Humorous 


Roger Bisbee 


22. 


Woman Hater; Man Hater 


James Barrus 


23. 


Class Gum Chewer 


David Kenney 


24. 


Class Pest 


David Bartlett 


25. 


Class Bluff 


Larry Wood 


26. 


Class Dreamer 


Charlie Mazur 


27. 


Probably First Married 


Michael Donovan 


28. 


Class Faultfinder 


Kenneth Gagne 


29. 


Class Chow Hound 


James Hickey 


30. 


Class Hotrodder 


Roderick Kellogg 


31. 


Always on Time -- Last 


George Fox 


32. 


Class Babyface 


Royl Schoonover 


33. 


Class Orator 


Dale Hitchcock 


34. 


Class Politician 


Lee Diamond 



Lynn Donovan 
Alicia DeNood 
Mary Ellen Morin 
Linda Lavalle 
Barbara Mollison 
Lynn Donovan 
Lynn Donovan 
Alicia DeNood 
Linda Mason 
Naomi Curtis 
Jacqueline Hillenbrand 
Linda Sarafin 
Anne Warren 
Frances Lanoue 
Karen Weston 
Alicia DeNood 
Mary Lou Judd 
Linda Roberts 
Joan Taylor 
Joyce Tetrault 
Doreen Albert 
Diane Wolf 
Esther Bacon 
Donna Bickford 
Dorothy Clark 
Elaine Robbins 
Katherine Snow 
Margaret De lisle 
Joyce Tetrault 
Kathleen Otis 
Brenda Jorgenson 
Lauren Corbett 
Avis Goodhue 
Lynn Myers 
Barbara Mollison 



23 





DONE MOST FOR W.H.S. 
Lynn Donovan -- Robert Hutchins 



MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED 
Alicia DeNood — Roy Foster 





BEST DRESSED 
Michael Moran -- Linda Lavalle 



CLASS ACTOR — ACTRESS 

Naomi Curtis -- Roy Foster 

Jacqueline Hillenbrand 




CLASS ATHLETES 
Lynn Donovan -- James Gromelski 





BEST NATURED 
Linda Sarafin -- Roger Bisbee 



CLASS ARTISTS 
Richard Turner -- Anne Warren 




MOST COURTEOUS 
Michael Moran -- Karen Weston 




MOST SHY 
Joan Taylor -- Jeffrey Kellogg 




MOST HUMOROUS 
Diane Wolf -- Roger Bisbee 






CLASS GUM CHEWERS 
Donna Bickford -- David Kenney 



CLASS PESTS 
Dorothy Clark — David Bartlett 





CLASS BLUFFS 
Elaine Robbins — Larry Wood 



CLASS DREAMERS 
Charles Mazur — Katherine Snow 




CLASS ORATORS 
Dale Hitchcock — Lynne Myers 




CfotfSGS 




JcuttotS 




FIRST ROW: Eldeen Brooks, Mary Hacker, Mary Cheverette, Diane Hurd, Valerie Adair, Barbara Ferrante, Marcia 
Hixon, Deborah Feiker. SECOND ROW: Ellen Granger, Helen Fogg, Kristin Healy, Carol DeAngelus, Laura Cor- 
win, Sally' Curtis, Robin Frost. THIRD ROW: Nick Dostie, Kenneth Cross. Stuart Estes, Douglas Bancroft, Oliver 
Bishop, Richard Harry, Russell Humphrey, Donald Hutchins, Richard Childs, Carl Eldred, Dennis Dufresne, Alden 
Bacon. 




FIRST ROW: Susan Nutting, Ardith Majkowski, Joyce Packard, Sherry Mosher, Kathy Scott, Carol Otis, Linda 
Kellogg, Shirley Liimataimen, Patricia Reddington. SECOND ROW: Alexander Masloski, Nancy Senecal, Kather- 
ine Moran, Nancy Webb, Eileen Norris, Roberta Tilley, Sandra Montague, Jean Neitsche, Irene Kenny, Donald 
Kosior. THIRD ROW: Danny Walsh, Jeffrey Wells, Francis Rinehart, Alan Menard, Henry Thomas, Phillip Milli- 
son, Thomas Sroczyk, John Mathers, Joe Sullivan, Michael Mazur. Absent: Chris Magargai, Neal Dewey, Gerald 
Hurteau. 



28 



Qopkomuom 




FIRST ROW: Linda Dufresne, Geraldine Gromelski, Deborah Hathaway, Linda Bishop, Pam Donovan, Candy 
Black, Renee Brisbois, Cherl Blackmer. SECOND ROW: Eileen Adair, Lavinia DeNood, Karen Brooks, Linda 
Carver, Cheryl Fuller, Edith Goss, Betsy Hitchcock, Carolyn Bisbee, Sue Arcouette, Sally Howes, Veronica 
Finch, Lucianne Clark. THIRD ROW: Paul Aloisi, Margery Beebe, Gail Fountain, Mary Ford, Ginger Brooks, 
Nancy Albert, Joan Fogg, Lois Hover, Martha Burr, Peter Aloisi. FOURTH ROW: David Green, Roger Clapp, 
Arthur Clapp, John Eldracher, Mike Houle, Dale Howes, Peter Banister, Robert Bushee. Absent: Fred Houle. 




FIRST ROW: Kathy Moynahan, Marianne Pollen, Janice Watkins, Andrea Kellogg, Barbara Stone, Elaine Sears, 
Judy Larkin, Linda West, Angela Vayda. SECOND ROW: Milenna McCoy, Diane Wales, Kathy Wilkinson, Meg 
Walsh, Pat Vachula, Pat Lockwood, Mary Morton, Mary Jane Selvatico. THIRD ROW: Henry Parsons, Tom Rus- 
sell, Richard Watling, Joe Kajka, David Mathers, David Robb, Kent Montgomery, Doug Torrey, Jack Warner, 
Harry Pegg. FOURTH ROW: Jerome Sherk, Donald LaPalm, Stephen Snow, Ted Lloyd, Arthur Wright, Robert 
Kosior, Shephen Mollison. Absent: Chris Watkins, Clyde Warriner, Stanley Kroll. 



29 



Ft&JuH&ti/ 




FIRST ROW: Doris Dion, Deborah Browne, Janis Donovan, Susan Healy, Carol Blanchet, Madeline Breen, Martha 
Judd. SECOND ROW: Paul Dunlevy, Jean Batura, Sarah Chin, Joan Holroyd, Nancy Boyer, Joyce Culver, Norma 
Adair, Ruth Ellen Delisle, Karen Graham, Gary Dassatti. THIRD ROW: John Adair, Guy Mason, Richard Eaton, 
John Johndrow, Gerald Emerson, John Campbell, Thomas Hathaway, Robert Goss, Peter Foote. FOURTH ROW: 
Andrew Diamond, Timothy Barrus, Paul Fowler, John Bisbee, Stephen Gernak, David Korowski, John Chin, Arthur 
Dodge, David Bickford. 




FIRST ROW: Sheila Ryznic, Eileen Wells, Maybelle Pash, Michele McDonough, Susan Otis, Nancy Merritt, Suz- 
anne Pelissier, Penny Pomeroy. SECOND ROW: Sarah Thomas, Jane Parsons, Dorothy Sylvester, Cynthia Packard, 
Judy Richardson, Linda Stone, Evelyn Thomas, Sydney Williston. Nancy McAvoy. Judy Nietsche. THIRD ROW: 
Kenneth Stone, Michael O'Neill, James Stevens, Dennis LaCourse, Robert Otis, Daniel Krug. Philip Lapan. 
Absent: David Marchand, Wayne Martin, Richard Pinard. 



30 




Acfcutffes 




TMto 0(jfO!X& 




FIRST ROW: Naomi Curtis, Linda Roberts, Joyce Tetrault, Mary Ellen Morin, Alicia DeNood, Barbara Mollison, 
Joan Taylor, Doreen Albert. SECOND ROW: Linda Mason, Diane Wolf, Ann Warren, Avis Goodhue, Mary Lou 
Judd, Dorothy Clark, Elaine Robbins, Lynn Donovan. THIRD ROW: Jon Kmit, Roy Foster, James Gromelski, Dan 
Black, Kenny Gagne, Charles Mazur. Absent: Robert Hutchins. 



T(MyvQte$ 




SEATED: Mary Ellen Morin, Barbara Mollison, Mary Lou Judd, Avis Goodhue, Doreen Albert. STANDING: Lynn 
Donovan, Joyce Tetrault, Roy Foster, Alicia DeNood, Ann Warren, Dan Black, James Gromelski. Absent: Robert 
Hutchins. 



32 



FW/Ue/ttf©' 




FIRST ROW; Christine Magargal, Alicia DeNood, Valerie Adair, Marcia Hixon, Carol Otis, Kathy Moran, Sandra 
Montague, Dorothy Clark. SECOND ROW: Mary Ellen Morin, Joyce Tetrault, Michael Donovan, Don Hutchins, 
Jim Gromelski, Shirley Liimatainen, Barbara Mollison, Mary Cheverette. THIRD ROW: Eldeen Brooks, Dianna 
Wolf, Anne Warren, Avis Goodhue, Mary Lou Judd, Sally Curtis, Lynn Donovan. Absent: Robin Frost, Linda 
Mason. 



Qbu/l&fijb QuZi}j& 




FIRST ROW: Larry Wood, Richard Harry, Jeffry Wells, Roy Foster, Carl Eldred, Charles Mazur. SECOND ROW: 
James Hickey, Donald Hutchins, James Gromelski, Russell Humphrey, Michael Moran, Dale Hitchcock. ABSENT: 
Robert Hutchins, Michael Donovan. 



33 




"The Perfect Gentleman" 




DiAlH&fecS 




"The Old Lady Shows Her Medals" 



"Fright" 




Committee Chairmen and Prompters 



34 



£tuiett£ CouttM 




SEATED: Lavinia DeNood, Barbara Mollison. Standing: FIRST ROW: Susan Nutting, Pamela Mitchell, Kathy 
Moran, Jean Batura, Hamilton Mitchell, Lynn Donovan, Eileen Adair, Janis Donovan, Pamela Donovan. SEC- 
OND ROW: Don Hutchins, James Gromelski, Roy Foster, Dan Walsh. Absent: Robert Hutchins. 



The Student Council has been very active this year in its promotion of the general 
welfare of the student body of Williamsburg High School . Under the capable student 
leadership of Robert Hutchins, President, the Student Council has endeavored to ini- 
tiate and support activities which are beneficial to the school. The Student Council 
has sponsored the sale of refreshments at home basketball games and also the sale 
of official school jackets. The introduction of Student Guides in the cafeteria and the 
revision of the demerit system were results of the efforts of the Student Council. By 
creating interest among the students and school organizations, the Student Council 
was able to recommend the purchase of the gymnasium sound system. The Council, 
also, recommended the purchase of three new coat racks for the cafeteria hall. In 
hopes of promoting school spirit, the Student Council sponsored transportation to 
the Hardwick basketball game and to the tournament games. Plans are now being made 
for the annual car wash which will be held in the spring. 

It is the hope of the Student Council that interested and capable students will con- 
tinue to serve the student body and the school by developing interest in school activities, 
abiding by the rules of the school, and promoting better understanding between the 
faculty and the students. 



35 



Debotfag 




SEATED: Jerome Sherk, Deborah Browne, Paul Dunlevy, Robin Frost. STANDING: Deborah Feiker, Guy Mason, 
Kathy Moran. 



P*m <%b 




FIRST ROW: Avis Goodhue, Alicia DeNood, Carol Otis, Doreen Albert, Robin Frost, Kathy Moran. SECOND ROW; 
Roy Foster, Linda Mason, James Gromelski, Ann Warren, Dale Hitchcock. 



36 



UWitj flik 



Cctewte CM> Offfjom 




mESSSM 



Jerome Sherk, Deborah Feiker, Robin Frost, Alicia 
DeNood. 




Naomi Curtis, secretary; Mary Cheverett, treasurer; 
Roy Foster, vice-president; Lynn Donovan, president. 



Latin; Bottquet 




Susan Healy, Michael Houle, David Robb, Linda 
Carver, Mrs. McKusick. 




Katherine Wilkinson, Susan Arcouette, Sally Howes, 
Betsy Hitchcock, Cheryl Fuller, Edith Goss, Mar- 
jorie Beebe, Barbara Stone, Elaine Sears. Serving: 
Sidney Williston, Richard Eaton. 




Mrs. Hilda DeNood, Mrs. Ann Graves, Mrs. Eleanor 
Bart, Mr. Donald Buss, Mrs. Buss, Mrs. Margaret 
Halberstadt, Mrs. Anne Belck, Mrs. Jean Gromacki, 
Miss Gloria Narbin. 




Principal, Donald Buss, Jeff Fowler, Jane Parsons, 
Linda Stone, Timothy Barrus, Angela Vayda, Mar- 
jorie Beebe. 



37 



PttsUiOK/ Gtik' Gh& <%b 




FIRST ROW: Madeline Breen, Deborah Browne, Maybelle Pash, Eileen Wells, Cynthia Packard, Suzanne Pelissier, 
Sarah Thomas, Sarah Chin, Judy Nietsche. SECOND ROW: Carol Blanchet, Nancy Boyer, Michele McDonough, 
Joan Holroyd, Janis Donovan, Evelyn Thomas, Nancy Merritt, Susan Healy, Sydney Williston, Joyce Culver, Ruth 
Ellen Delisle, Nancy McAvoy, Penny Pomeroy. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Sylvester, Jane Parsons, Sheila Ryznic, 
Linda Stone, Karen Graham, Martha Judd, Susan Otis, Jean Batura, Doris Dion, Norma Adair, Judy Richardson. 



The Girls' Glee Club is following its usual program of appearances 
in assemblies, auditioning at the Western Massachusetts Music Festival, 
and furnishing music for graduation. 

Not in this picture were Mary Ellen Morin, a senior, who represented 
us at the Distict Festival in the Choral section, and Jerome Sherk, a 
sophomore, who represented us in the Orchestral section. 



38 




fXWm 




VctA&'dxj CW^uW 







Varsity -- LEFT TO RIGHT: Linda Kellogg, Nancy Senecal, Sue Nutting, Sarah Curtis, MaryEllen Morin, Co. 
Capt.; Linda Lavalle, Co-Capt.; Linda Sarafin, Elaine Sears. 



J. V. Ckmhodm 




Junior Varsity -- FIRST ROW: Dorothy Mae Sylvester, Pamela Donovan, Janis Donovan, Susan Healy. SECOND 
ROW: Evelyn Thomas, Eileen Adair, Co-Capt.; Martha Burr, Judy Larkin, Co-Capt. 



40 



BosheJtbcM Basque*/ 





Women of Letters. 



Knights of the Garter. 





A desire fulfilled! 



A threat discharged! ! 





It sure doesn't taste like tomato juice! 



Out of training . . . already? 



The annual basketball banquet which brought to a close the successful 1962-1963 
basketball season was held on March 23, 1963. 

At this time, Mrs. Chester Kmit and Mr. Earl Tonet made announcements regard- 
ing next year's captains and presented awards for the past season. Mr. Tonet named 
Donald Hutchins captain of next year's basketball team. Mrs. Kmit named as co -cap- 
tains of the girls' team Christine Magargal and Eldeen Brooks. Nancy Senecal will be 
captain of the cheering squad. Recipients of the coveted W. Malcolm Heath Memorial 
Plaque for Excellence In Foul Shooting were James Hickey and Roy Foster. Each var- 
sity senior member of the teams was presented with a trophy for fair play and worth- 
while efforts. 

Thus, March 23, 1963, marked the end of another successful season with promises 
of more to come. 

41 



Gvth' Vmtity Bc&ketbcM 




Varsity — FIRST ROW: Kris Healy, Naomi Curtis, Dianna Wolf, Dorothy Clark, Kathy Otis, Barbara Mollison, Co. 
Capt.; Lynn Donovan, Co. Capt. SECOND ROW: Joyce Tetrault, Mgr.; Pat Reddington, Eldeen Brooks, Debbie 
Feiker, Absent: Chris Magargal, Ellen Granger, Carol DeAngelus, Katherine Moran, Mgr. 



Williamsburg Girls' Basketball team enjoyed a successful season, winning twelve 
games and losing cfnly one, with several of these games played against schools much 
larger in size than ours. We are justly proud that the girls' varsity has lost only 
one game in three years. With the revision of rules this year, the team found the 
game more exciting and team effort more emphasized. Skillful shooting and capable 
defense, accompanied by the encouragement and advice of Mrs. Kmit, contributed 
to team effort, good sportsmanship, and a victorious year. 

Through graduation we lose the entire Senior Varsity Squad, but we feel, judging 
by past performance, that the future varsity will experience another victorious 
season. 

The Jayvees also played well, losing only two out of nine games. These hard- 
working girls have proven their ability to become the nucleus of strong teams in the 
future. To them go our congratulations for a job well done. 



42 



GijJk' Junto* Vfcwtffcj BosfeetboE 

f* $ ^ 

J 17*? cf> O^ rffi C7^L 1^ 






FIRST ROW: Nancy Merritt, Susan Otis, Milenna McCoy, Marianne Pollen, Lavinia DeNood, Veronica Finch, 
Debbie Hathaway. SECOND ROW: Margie Beebe, Ginger Brooks, Jean Batura, Nancy Albert, Jane Parsons, Sally 
Howes. 



Vbuustty Qcom 



Varsity Games 


Burgy 


Opp 


Alumnae 


19 


8 


Hopkins Academy 


43 


32 


St. Michael's 


35 


19 


Amherst 


25 


15 


Smith Academy 


52 


8 


Dickinson Nurses 


37 


33 


Amherst 


19 


21 


Sanderson 


35 


25 


Smith Academy 


41 


22 


St. Michael's 


34 


27 


Hopkins Academy 


50 


29 


Dickinson Nurses 


31 


20 


Sanderson 


58 


15 



43 



Boys' Vfc/tsfcj Basfefi&oE 




FIRST ROW: Don Hutchins, John Campbell, James Hickey, Roy Foster, captain; Jim Moran, Bob Hutchins. SEC- 
OND ROW: Billy Graves, Larry Wood, Jon Kmit, manager; Coach Tonet, Henry Thomas, James Gromelski. 

The Williamsburg High School basketball team completed a very successful season this year as it achieved a 
17-4 over all record which included a well -deserved Franklin League Championship. Highlighting the 1962 -'63 
season were the two wins over Hardwick during the regular season, the defeat of Barre High School during the 
Tri -State Small Schools Tournament at Turners Falls, the fact that the team lost only one home contest, and 
during the season ran off eleven straight wins. 

The team's progress and success was the result of a team effort -- the high scoring and rebounding of Captain 
Roy Foster, the excellent playmaking of Jim Hickey and Don Hutchins in the backcourt, and the shooting and 
rebounding of John Campbell and Mike Moran, who replaced senior Bob Hutchins when the latter suffered a 
knee injury, and the availability of capable reserves so necessary in competitive athletics. Playing their last 
game in Burgy uniform were Roy Foster, Jim Hickey, Bob Hutchins, Mike Moran, Larry Wood, and Jim Gromelski. 

Roy Foster, who scored 1010 career points, became the second highest scorer in the history of Williamsburg 
High School basketball and was selected for the Franklin League All Star Team along with Jim Hickey. 

Graduation will take away 6 of the 10 Varsity members and therefore, next year's team will depend greatly 
on the experienced J.V. squad, who completed an outstanding 15-2 record under Coach Dave Grills. It is hoped 
that under the corrective eye and encouragement of Coach Earl Tonet, the team will develop into a ball club 
which will continue to command the respect of all our opponents. 



at Huntington 

Chester 

Smith School 
*at Belchertown 
*Hardwick 

at Westfield Trade 
*Charlemont 
*Belchertown 

at Southwick 

Clarke School 
*at Sanderson 

at Somers, Conn. 



Burgy Opp. 
64 25 



53 
55 
41 
65 
44 
53 
35 
42 
59 
72 
65 



29 
52 
53 
52 
28 
39 
44 
22 
47 
23 
32 



*at Hardwick 54 52 

*at Charlemont 58 43 

at Clarke School 70 59 

*Sanderson 59 20 

Westfield Trade 54 35 

*Huntington 67 27 
Tournament at Turners Falls 

Barre 60 44 

Belchertown 50 55 

Hardwick 51 58 

*Franklin League Game 



44 






Boys' J.V. BatketixM 




FIRST ROW: Kenny Stone, Robert Bushee, David Mathers, Dan Dextraze, Alan Golash. SECOND ROW: Dave 
Grills, coach; Jeffrey Wells, Henry Thomas, Fred Houle, Russell Humphrey, Wayne Beebe, John Johndrow, 
Wayne Martin, assistant manager. Absentees: Bob Wilson, Mike O'Neil, assistant manager. 



Player 


Baskets 


Fouls 


Foul 


Personal 


Total 


Time 






Made 


Attempts 


Fouls 


Points 


Played 


Campbell 


100 


49 


96 


36 


249 


546 


Foster 


167 


57 


105 


29 


391 


628 


Graves 


5 





4 


16 


10 


63 


Gromelski 


3 


6 


10 


8 


12 


88 


Hickey 


76 


35 


49 


47 


187 


535 


Hut chins, D. 


29 


17 


38 


31 


75 


611 


Hutchins, R. 


9 


4 


7 


6 


22 


119 


Mo ran 


53 


21 


47 


28 


127 


467 


Thomas 


8 


2 


7 


•4 


18 


50 


Wood 


25 


6 


13 


12 


56 


166 


Beebe 

















3 


Bushee 


2 








3 


4 


8 


Golash 

















4 


Houle 


3 








3 


6 


12 


Humphrey 


2 











4 


17 


Johndrow 





2 


4 


1 


2 


9 


Mathers 


1 








1 


2 


16 


Stone 


1 





1 





2 


9 


Wells 


2 











4 


9 


Home Totals 


486 


199 


381 


225 


1171 


3360 


17 wins -- 4 losses 














Opp. Totals 


345 


149 


296 


296 


839 


3360 



45 



Otass Couk&ij 




FIRST ROW: Royl Schoonover, Bill Graves, Tim Barrus, Carl Eldred, Henry Thomas. SECOND ROW: Jim Gromel- 
ski Steve Snow, Don Hutchins, John Campbell, Mick Donovan. THIRD ROW: Dale Hitchcock, Co -Manager; Bob 
Hutchins, Jim Barrus, Earl Tonet, Coach; Dan Walsh, Dale Howes, Jon Kmit, Co-Manager. 

The harriers, coached by Earl Tonet, experienced a not too successful season, losing five meets and winning 
three against strong competition. The ambitious schedule matched the hill -and -dalers against outstanding com- 
petition, the best that the team has faced in its five year existence. This rugged competition will continue to 
become stiffer every year due to increasing interest in cross country and the formation of new high school teams. 
This year the Williamsburg course record was broken by Dick Stevens of Amherst Regional with a shattering time 
of 11:41, 25 seconds better than the record set by Mick Donovan last year. 

Freshman John Campbell developed rapidly to become the leading runner of the squad. Other reliable per- 
formers were Captain Jim Gromelski and Mick Donovan, both seniors, and Don Hutchins and Dan Walsh, two 
hard -running juniors. Good efforts were also turned in by seniors Jim Barrus and Bob Hutchins although they 
failed to score. Steve Snow, Alex Masloski, Carl Eldred, and Bill Graves will return to competition along with 
the above mentioned underclassmen to provide a good nucleus for the 1963 cross country team. 



3 October 1962 




AT WILBRAHAM 




WILLIAMSBURG 


MINNBCHAUG 


Campbell . . 2 


REGIONAL 


Gromelski . . 6 




Hutchins ... 7 




Walsh 10 




Schoonover . 11 

36 


57 


Winning ti 


:11 


5 October 1962 




AT AMHERST 




WILLIAMSBURG 


AMHERST 


Campbell . . 3 


REGIONAL 


Gromelski . . - 




Hutchins ... 11 








Walsh 13 

47 


18 



Winning time: 12:42 

9 October 1962 
AT WILLIAMSBURG 
WILLIAMSBURG ARMS ACADEMY 



Campbell 


. 2 


Donovan . 


. 3 


Gromelski 


. 4 


Hutchins . 


. 5 




6 




20 



15 October 1962 

AT HOLYOKE 

WILLIAMSBURG HOLYOKE HIGH 

Campbell . . 2 

Donovan ... 3 

Hutchins ... 5 

Gromelski . . 8 

Walsh _9 

29 
Winning time: 15:20 

19 October 1962 
AT WILLIAMSBURG 
WILLIAMSBURG AMHERST 



43 



Campbell . . 3 


REGIO 


Donovan ... 4 




Gromelski . . 8 




Hutchins ... 9 




Masloski ... 10 






Si 


Winning time: 11:41 




26 October 1962 




AT WILLIAMSBURG 




WILLIAMSBURG HOLYOKE 


Campbell . . 2 




Donovan ... 4 




Gromelski . . 6 




Hutchins ... 7 




Graves .... 9 

28 


27 



24 October 1962 

AT SHELBURNE FALLS 

WILLIAMSBURG ARMS ACADEMY 



Campbell . . 2 




Hutchins . . . 




Gromelski . . 4 




Walsh 




Graves .... - 
24 




Winning Time: 1": 




30 October 1962 




AT WILLIAMSBURG 




WILLIAMSBURG MINNBCHAUG 


Campbell . . 2 REGIONAL 


Hutchins ... 6 




Donov an . . . 




Gromelski . . 10 




Graves .... 11 


20 



Winning time: 12:05 



Winning time: 



Winning time: 12:13 






GvJk' CoffkM 



— — — 








=L=j 




















^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m 



'-iPv'Wi 





j 



^ &t 




FIRST ROW: Kris Healy, Co-Capt.; Kathy Otis, Sally Curtis, Barbara Mollison Dotty Clark, Ginger Brooks, 
Shirley Liimatainen, Pat Reddington, Lynn Donovan, Co-Capt. SECOND ROW: Lynne Myers, Linda Lavalle, 
Linda Kellogg, Pam Donovan, Nancy Albert, Candy Black, Helen Fogg, Margie Sherk. 



This year's softball team had a good season with four wins in seven games. The pitching staff, supported 
strongly by the backfield and powerful hitters, combined to form a well balanced team. Our squad with a 
number of experienced players relied on team effort to lead them to victory. 

We look forward with vigor and enthusiasm to next year's season. With the skillful coaching of Mrs. 
Kmit and fortified team effort we feel that we may enjoy a successful season. 



Sanderson 

Sanderson 

Belchertown 

Northampton 

Belchertown 

St. Michael's 

Northampton 



Burgy 

8 

6 
45 
19 
12 
20 
23 



Opp. 

4 
10 
15 
20 
13 
19 

5 



47 



Baseball 



s. 'link ::: r 




FIRST ROW: Richard Harry, Don Hutchins, Larry Wood, Jim Gromelski, Mike Dymerski, Rick Graves, Jim Hickey, 
Damon Cheverette, Mick Donovan. SECOND ROW: Jon Kmit, Manager; Ted Lloyd, Charles Mazur, Tom Rus- 
sell, Russell Humphrey, Dave Grills, Coach; Dick Graves, Dave Robb, Dale Howes, Jeff Wells, Cecil Thomas, 

Manager. 



Player 


AB 


R 


H 


PO 


A 


E 


RBI 


BA 


AVE. 




Hutchins 


41 


14 


16 


20 


46 


2 





.390 


.971 




Cheverette 


38 


11 


12 


10 


2 


1 


3 


.316 


.923 




Donovan 


37 


14 


13 


11 


26 


6 


21 


.378 


.860 




Wood 


39 


10 


10 


13 


4 


1 


7 


.256 


.944 




Gromelski 


40 


12 


18 


65 


10 


3 


14 


.450 


.965 




Hickey 


27 


4 


3 


11 


10 


6 


1 


.111 


.777 




Harry 


32 


7 


6 


41 


16 


5 


6 


.188 


.919 




Dymerski 


28 


6 


8 


39 


38 





10 


.286 


1.000 




Graves, F. 


24 


3 


3 


16 





1 


4 


.125 


.941 




Wells 


6 








2 


4 


3 





.000 


.667 




Humphrey 


11 


3 


2 


4 





1 


1 


.143 


.800 




Russell 


2 














1 





.000 


.000 




Graves, R. 


4 





1 


3 


5 





1 


.250 


1.000 




Mazur 


8 


5 


3 


3 


1 


1 


2 


.375 


.800 




Howes 


2 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 





1.000 


.750 




Thomas 


2 





1 











1 


.500 


.000 




Lloyd 


2 








3 











.000 


1.000 




Robb 


2 








2 











.000 


1.000 




Pitcher 


G 


IP 


w 


L 


PER 


so 


BB 


H 


R 


ER 


Dymerski 


4 


182/3 





3 


.000 


10 


9 


31 


26 


11 


Hutchins 


5 


22 


4 





1.000 


22 


15 


25 


18 


14 


Harry 


7 


392/3 


5 





1.000 


21 


28 


33 


23 


20 


Howes 


1 


1 








.000 


1 


2 












48 






Another Worthington beauty 





"Just call me Gypsy! " 



"Sorry Charlie, no seconds." 






"All I need now are a few 

students." 



"It tastes like . . . uh . . . uh 



"This is Greek to me." 





"Only my hairdresser knows 
for sure." 



One picture is worth a thousand 
words 




49 



"What's up, Dork?" 






Maggie's Hair Salon 





"Take us to your leader." 



"Say cheese, Dear. " 






'Would you believe it? This 
is our favorite subject." 



"Say Kielbasa! " 



36 -- 22 -- 36! ! ! 





Always room for one more. 



"My name is Woody. I'm a 
woodchuck." 




50 



"Mr. Mann has just sent me a 
note saying ..." 




Mirror, mirror on the wall 





"May I sit down now?" 



Typing for the Tattler 






Come now, everybody can't 
be winning. 



Lunchline conversation 



'Four -barrel pot, stick -shift 





According to the Freudian 
concept of ... " 



The Earl of Florence 




51 



Wonder who he's looking at? 




Future wives of America; unite! 




BET >, 


Ffib 


— -■; ■/.«.' .•»■ 


— 



You can't always win 



I wish he'd get rid of that whip. 





Did you see that play? 



Jump, boys, jump! 




Again' 



What form! 




And there it goes, bouncing 
down the lane! 





52 



Saints and winners 




mUi 



A Student Guide's work is 
never done 





Un petit apercu d'une classe 
de francais 



The line-up 






"There's more challenge to it 
if you leave your poles" 




It takes skill 



- 



Dorothy at home 





Our fearless leaders 



"What will those seniors think 
of next?" 




53 



They speak for themselves 






CUMMINGTON 



Compliments of -- 

Cummington Manufacturing Co 
Cummington Shopping Center 



Lincoln S. Howes 
Norm's Service Station 



Tod Modern Lodge 



CHESTERFIELD 

William Baker & Son 
Bisbee Brothers 
Christenson Paint & 
Wallpaper Supply 
Elmbrook Farm 
Gagnon Lumber 

FLORENCE 



** 



Healy's Garage 

Fred Healy Jr. 

Healy Wood Products Inc, 

Ralph A. Mo ran 

H. D. Stanton 



Alexander's Market 
Boynton's Shoe Store 
Breguet's Service Station 



Cooper's Dairy Inc. 

Herlihy's 

S. N. Paddock 

Florence Texaco Service 



GOSHEN 



** 



Brook's Garage 
George D. Judd 
La Tourette's Restaurant 
Marie's Goshen Inn 
Whale Inn 



Mr. &Mrs. Leslie Packard 
Leslie K. Richardson 
Telectrad Service Center 
Tilton Fruit Farm 



NORTHAMPTON 



** 



Acme Auto Body 
Ann August 
Jack August's 
Berkshire Electric 
Brenche Jewelers 
David Breguet 
Cahill & Hodges 
Robert C . Callahan 
Carlson's 

Cesco Container Mfg. Corp 
H. L. Childs & Sons 
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 
Daniel's 
David Boot Shop 
Regular Contribution $5 
Contribution $10 
Contribution $15 
Senior pages $25 



Draper Garage 

Dutton Funeral Home 

E. & J. Cigar Co. Inc. 

Esquire Cleaners 

Foster & Farrar 

Friendly Ice Cream Shop 

E.J. Gare & Son 

Golden Arrow Service Center 

Gould Furniture Co. 

Earl C. Green 

Herlihy's 

Karl's Service Shop 

King & Cushman 



54 



T\&T<Muv - 1963 



** 



NORTHAMPTON -- CONTINUED 



MacDonald's Shoe Store 
Maloney's Bakery 
Manhan Potato Chip Co . 
Paul Mann, 

Photographer 
Mayflower Restaurant 
Metcalf Printing & 

Publishing Co. 
Midway Lunch 
Model Bake Shop 
Moriarty Furniture Co. 
Murduff's Jewelry Store 
Nelson's 

Northampton Radiator Co. Inc 
Northampton Supply Co . 



WESTHAMPTON -- 

F . A. Loud & Son 
Loudville Store 

WILLIAMSBURG -- HAYDENVILLE 

Adair's Variety Market 
Brown's Soda Shop 
Mryon F . Clark, Contractor 
Champ's Beauty Salon 
Chuck's Radio 
Ferrante Co. 
* F. N. Graves & Son 
Haydenville Package Store 
Haydenville Savings Bank 
Jean Hemenway, Realtor 
Hillside Orchards 
Homers Package Store 
** Hutchins Family 
Ida's Hair Styling 

WORTHINGTON -- 



** 



O'Donnell Business Equipment 

Ostrowski & Delisle 

The Park Co . 

Parsons Electric Shop Inc. 

Pine Rest Nursing Home 

Plumb Auto Supply Co . 

Scott Heating Sales & Service 

Sears Roebuck & Co. 

Sportsman's Center 

55 Taxi Co. 

Quill Bookshop 

Victory Motors Inc . 

Wood & Strand 

Walter C. Denny 



Mary's Beauty Shop 

James O. Hickey, Contractor 



Jean's Colonial Cleaners 
Kosior's Package Store 
McAllister's Esso Station 
Menard's Auto Body 
R. & J. Cafe 
Smart's Beauty Salon 
Strout Realty 
The 143 Club 
The Lunch Box 
Vernon P. West 
Williamsburg Fuel Co. 
Williamsburg General Store 
Williamsburg Pharmacy 



The Corners' Grocery, Inc 
Kinne Brook Kitchens 



Sena Sales -- Suction -• 
Real Estate 



HADLEY 



Spruce Hill Restaurant 



LITHIA 

Regular Contribution 
Contribution 
Contribution 

Senior pages 



Lithia Farm 

$5 
$10 
$15 
$25 



55 



1 963 TM&o 

DR. JAMES H. AVERILL, NORTHAMPTON, MASS., PHYSICIAN 

DR. CHARLES L. BRANCH, DENTIST, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

DR. ROBERT J. DANIELLO, DENTIST, EASTHAMPTON, MASS. 

H. A. DRAGON, OPTICIAN, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

DR. BURNS FOLEY, DENTIST, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

DR. R. GERVALS --DR. R. DOLLOFF --PHYSICIAN --NORTHAMPTON, MASS, 

DR. PHILLIP E. KOSKI --DENTIST, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

MORRISON OPTICIANS -- NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 

DR. ABEL ROSS, DDS --NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



ft 

56 s=^ 




4 



■ V 



Li k 



|H 



w 



■ ■ 






an ■ 



■ 



W v 




91 







.> •' 



ft* 



-»♦" 



.V - 



„w 



g**r 



W5 HI 









fc I n 



/ 



^^^^^ 



■ 



II 
II 








• » 



«-7*» a ' 



■ 



Vfe 



^